Everyone can determine numerous leadership traits that lead to success. But here, I have narrowed it to one, something others have been cautious to attempt.
It may be personally easier to say yes, but it may be saying no that improves the objectives of the company. Find out the times when saying no may be required.
Leaders need to consistently narrow their say/do gap, which is the difference and time it takes before you promise something and you act on said promise. Narrowing the gap increases trust with your team.
Sales processes have changed as buyer behavior has changed. Buyers now have the ability to become fully informed before they even talk to your sales. Your process must change accordingly.
Positive thinkers reframe problems to be more like a puzzle requiring a solution. Reframing situations to change the perspective help to achieve a more creative outcome.
The art of delegation isn’t easy, but Ted Roden, CEO of Fancy Hands, has given us four rules to consider as we move things off our plates to make room for more.
Social media opens up CEO’s and leaders to the potential for negative backlash and their own personal PR crisis. There are guidelines to follow to keep yourself out of trouble.
Mistakes are a part of life, but we can either benefit from our mistakes and make the most of them, or we can run from them pretending they never happened.
Studies have shown that alcohol enhances creative thinking. There are also other ways to do better creative thinking.
When we get distracted our productivity suffers. As business leaders, our email inboxes are overflowing and we sometimes have meetings from the time we start our day, until the time we end it.